BLINDS CORNERS AND CURVES

Blinds corners and curves - Flowering trees for shade.

BLINDS CORNERS AND CURVES - BLINDS CORNERS


Blinds corners and curves - Flowering trees for shade.



Blinds Corners And Curves





blinds corners and curves






    corners
  • (corner) a place off to the side of an area; "he tripled to the rightfield corner"; "the southeastern corner of the Mediterranean"

  • A place where two streets meet

  • A place or angle where two or more sides or edges meet

  • (corner) gain control over; "corner the gold market"

  • (corner) the point where two lines meet or intersect; "the corners of a rectangle"

  • An area inside a room, box, or square-shaped space, near the place where two or more edges or surfaces meet





    blinds
  • Deprive (someone) of understanding, judgment, or perception

  • window coverings, especially vertical blinds, wood blinds, roller blinds, pleated blinds

  • Cause (someone) to be unable to see, permanently or temporarily

  • A window blind is a type of window covering which is made with slats of fabric, wood, plastic or metal that adjust by rotating from an open position to a closed position by allowing slats to overlap. A roller blind does not have slats but comprises a single piece of material.

  • The blinds are forced bets posted by players to the left of the dealer button in flop-style poker games. The number of blinds is usually two, but can be one or three.

  • Confuse or overawe someone with something difficult to understand





    curves
  • A place where a road deviates from a straight path

  • (curve) a line on a graph representing data

  • (curve) swerve: turn sharply; change direction abruptly; "The car cut to the left at the intersection"; "The motorbike veered to the right"

  • A curving contour of a woman's figure

  • (curve) the trace of a point whose direction of motion changes

  • A line or outline that gradually deviates from being straight for some or all of its length











blinds corners and curves - The Corner




The Corner


The Corner



A family living in a Baltimore ghetto struggle for normalcy in a place surrounded by illicit drugs and behaviour.
Genre: Feature Film Urban Drama
Rating: UN
Release Date: 22-JUL-2003
Media Type: DVD

The bleak reality of drug addiction is captured with unflinching authenticity in The Corner, an excellent, reality-based HBO miniseries. Having lived on the streets of West Baltimore, Maryland, where this compelling drama takes place, actor-director Charles S. Dutton knows the territory, physically, socially, and emotionally, and his compassionate approach is vital to the series' success. Dutton cares for his characters deeply enough to give them a realistic shred of hope, even when hope is consistently dashed by the ravages of addiction. This is, at its root, a family tragedy, focusing on errant father Gary (T.K. Carter, in a heartbreaking performance) a once-successful investor trapped in a tailspin of heroin dependency. His estranged wife Fran (Khandi Alexander) was the first to get hooked, and she's struggling to get clean, while their 15-year-old son DeAndre (Sean Nelson, from the indie hit Fresh) deals drugs, temporarily avoiding their deadly allure while facing the challenge of premature fatherhood.
Through revealing flashbacks and numerous local characters, we see the explicit fallout of addiction, and while violence occasionally erupts, its constant threat is secondary to Dutton's dramatic vision, which remains steadfastly alert to the humanity and neglected potential of these lost and searching souls. The Corner is, essentially, the civilian flipside of HBO's equally laudable series The Wire, which approaches a similar neighborhood from a police-squad perspective. Performances are uniformly superb, details are uncannily perfect, and for all of its human horror, The Corner is riveting, not depressing. A closing interview with the characters' real-life counterparts bears witness to the fact that these lives--with inevitable exceptions--need not be lost forever. --Jeff Shannon










81% (8)





GOPR1234




GOPR1234





Handlebarcam in the Alps, viewing some superb curves. The rider in front was always dangerous though, going around blind corners on the wrong side of the road. I didn't like riding behind him (but the curves meant that sometimes I forgot to leave proper space in front of me), and this time he almost didn't get away with it. I think he forgot he had panniers on.











Insanity




Insanity





These roads barely fit two cars, have many blind corners, curves and dips, yet the posted speed limit is 100km/h. Needless to say, I was feeling a tad car sick and was happy to stop.









blinds corners and curves








blinds corners and curves




Curves on the Go






"What would you give to have a great body without constantly dieting? Is it worth thirty minutes of your time three days a week? Are you willing to watch what you eat for two days a month if you could eat without deprivation the other twenty-eight days? Would you like to liberate yourself from the drudgery and monotony of constant dieting? I'm going to make you a promise that cannot be made by any other weight-loss program. I will show you an easy way to achieve permanent weight loss without permanent dieting. It won't take a lot of your time. And it will lead you out of diet hell."










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CURTAINS AND DRAPES DESIGNS. DRAPES DESIGNS


CURTAINS AND DRAPES DESIGNS. OUTDOOR WINDOW AWNINGS. SHADE LOVING FLOWERING SHRUB



Curtains And Drapes Designs





curtains and drapes designs






    curtains
  • Conceal or screen with a curtain

  • (curtain) provide with drapery; "curtain the bedrooms"

  • Curtains is the seventh solo album by John Frusciante released on February 1, 2005 through Record Collection. It was the last record of a six album series Frusciante released, within the span of six months.

  • Provide with a curtain or curtains

  • (curtain) hanging cloth used as a blind (especially for a window)





    designs
  • (design) an arrangement scheme; "the awkward design of the keyboard made operation difficult"; "it was an excellent design for living"; "a plan for seating guests"

  • (design) plan something for a specific role or purpose or effect; "This room is not designed for work"

  • Decide upon the look and functioning of (a building, garment, or other object), typically by making a detailed drawing of it

  • (design) plan: make or work out a plan for; devise; "They contrived to murder their boss"; "design a new sales strategy"; "plan an attack"

  • Do or plan (something) with a specific purpose or intention in mind





    drapes
  • Let (oneself or a part of one's body) rest somewhere in a casual or relaxed way

  • Arrange (cloth or clothing) loosely or casually on or around something

  • Adorn, cover, or wrap (someone or something) loosely with folds of cloth

  • (drape) arrange in a particular way; "drape a cloth"

  • (drape) curtain: hanging cloth used as a blind (especially for a window)

  • (drape) the manner in which fabric hangs or falls; "she adjusted the drape of her skirt"











curtains and drapes designs - Window and




Window and Bed Sketchbook 2: Wendy Baker's Illustrated Book of Designs for Curtains/Drapes and Bed Treatments


Window and Bed Sketchbook 2: Wendy Baker's Illustrated Book of Designs for Curtains/Drapes and Bed Treatments



This revised Window and Bed Sketchbook has been designed to introduce decorators to a selection of basic curtain shapes for various windows. The following pages details some of the variations that can be achieved by simply adding a trimming, some top stitching or mixing different fabrics together. Wendy has taken some classic styles and brought them up to date by using less fabric to give them a slicker more modern twist. Contents include: 300 black line sketches of design ideas for curtains/drapes Sketches can be reduced and added to a sample board Important section of Passementerie (trimming) Alternative window coverings Bed Coronas and Half testers for traditional bedrooms Four poster beds traditional and modern Accessories










82% (13)





Custom Stage Swag Drape Design




Custom Stage Swag Drape Design





Custom Stage Swag Drape Design











curtains and drapes designs







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HARDWARE FOR ROMAN SHADES. ROMAN SHADES


HARDWARE FOR ROMAN SHADES. CHEAP OUTDOOR CANOPIES.



Hardware For Roman Shades





hardware for roman shades






    roman shades
  • (Roman shade) A flat fabric shade that folds into neat horizontal pleats when raised.

  • (Roman Shade) This window treatment style consists of a fabric shade with wooden slats inserted horizontally at intervals down its entire length. It is raised and lowered via pull cord as with other blinds, but gathers soft folds as it does so.

  • (Roman Shade) A single sheet shade that rises up by lift cord in a tear drop or flat style that looks like an accordion folding up back and forth on itself. Reminds me of an opera house window treatment swag. Part of our Melhanna Shade collection.





    hardware
  • major items of military weaponry (as tanks or missile)

  • Tools, machinery, and other durable equipment

  • The machines, wiring, and other physical components of a computer or other electronic system

  • Tools, implements, and other items used in home life and activities such as gardening

  • instrumentalities (tools or implements) made of metal

  • (computer science) the mechanical, magnetic, electronic, and electrical components making up a computer system











Rutland Road




Rutland Road





Rutland Road, Prospect-Lefferts Gardens, Brooklyn

In the latter part of the 19th century and the early years of the 20th century the old town of Flatbush developed front a quiet rural community into one of the major residential areas of greater New York.- Among the factors contributing to this were the extraordinary growth of the independent city of Brooklyn, the construction of Prospect Park, the opening of the Brooklyn Bridge, and the improvement of transit facilities linking the rural areas of Kings County with the cities of New York and Brooklyn. Much of the building in Flatbush during this period took the form of freestanding, single-family, frame residences built for the middle class. These houses ranged from the modest scale of those in the Vanderveer Park development, east of Flatbush Avenue, -to the grand mansions of Prospect Park South. Later, two-family frame dwellings, one- and two-family rowhouses, apartment houses, and tenements began to appear as Flatbush became an increasingly popular residential neighborhood.

The Prospect Lefferts Gardens Historic District, located, on the northern boundary of the old village, centers on the only substantial concentration of urbanistic -rowhouses in Flatbush.

Settlement in Flatbush probably began in 1652,2 although farms within the boundaries of the Dutch village known as Midwout or Middlewoods, were probably settled as early as the 1630s by fanners moving north from the settlement of Nieuw Amersfoort. Midwout was one of the six towns of Kings County to be founded while the area was under Dutch rule. The other five were Breuckelen, later Brooklyn, located to the north of Midwout; Boswijk, later Bushwick, to the northeast; Nieuw Amersfoort, later Flatlands, to the south; New Utrecht, to the wast; and Gravesend, an English-speaking settlement, the first in America established by a woman, to the southeast. Hie village of Midwout was founded in response to the Dutch West India Company's request that "the people be induced to establish themselves in the more suitable places with a certain number of inhabitant in the manner of towns, villages and hamlets as the English are in the habit of doing."

The farms of Midwout were originally laid out in an erratic manner and were not easily defensible; thus, in 1665 a plan for a new village was accepted by Governor Peter Stuyvesant under the condition that plots be sat aside for a church, a school, a courthouse, arid a tavern. The heroes of the farming families were bu5.lt along what is now Flatbush Avenue with farm plots stretching east and west from the houses in long narrow strips.

The center of the early village was located where Church and Flatbush Avenues now cross, and the first church on western long Island was erected there. Midwout was chosen by Stuyvesant as the site for the Dutch Reformed Church because of its central location among the six settlements. The church was deeded a large plot of land and in 1662 the first church building, a frame cruciform structure, was completed. This building was replaced in 1699 by a larger stone structure that was* in turn, replaced by the present Flatbush Dutch Reformed Church of 1793, built on the foundations of the second church. This handsome Federal style structure was designed by architect Thomas Fardon and is a designated New York City Landmark, The site is -the oldest in New York City in continuous use for a house of worship.

The courthouse that Stuyvesant had requested was erected next to the church, and the first public school was built in 1658 just opposite the church. In 1787 the private Erasmus Hall Academy, the first secondary school chartered by the New YorkState Board of Regents, was founded on Flatbush Avenue just south of the village school, on land donated by the Dutch Reformed Church. Among -the original patrons of the Academy were Alexander Hamilton, Aaron Burr, John Jay, and Robert Livingston, The original Academy building still stands within the courtyard of the present high school and is a designated Landmark.

Due to its central location among the early Dutch towns, Midwout became the marketing, legal, end governmental center for the Dutch settlements of Long Island. In 1654, when the Dutch ceded their holdings in New Netherlands to the English, Midwot was renamed Flatbush: an English translation of the Dutch "Vlaake Bos," a name often given to Midwout. This was one of the few changes that affected the Dutch farmers under English rule. The outlying areas of icings County were left alone by the new rulers, and it was not until well into the 19th century that English became the common language of the town.

During the Revolutionary War the residents of Flatbush chose to remain neutral, but on August 27, 1776, they became involved in the Battle of long Island, The village lay in the line of the northern advance of the British troops under lord Cornwallis and a number of skirmishes occurred in the Flatbush area. Flatbush was oc











Maple Street




Maple Street





Maple Street, Prospect-Lefferts Gardens, Brooklyn

In the latter part of the 19th century and the early years of the 20th century the old town of Flatbush developed front a quiet rural community into one of the major residential areas of greater New York.- Among the factors contributing to this were the extraordinary growth of the independent city of Brooklyn, the construction of Prospect Park, the opening of the Brooklyn Bridge, and the improvement of transit facilities linking the rural areas of Kings County with the cities of New York and Brooklyn. Much of the building in Flatbush during this period took the form of freestanding, single-family, frame residences built for the middle class. These houses ranged from the modest scale of those in the Vanderveer Park development, east of Flatbush Avenue, -to the grand mansions of Prospect Park South. Later, two-family frame dwellings, one- and two-family rowhouses, apartment houses, and tenements began to appear as Flatbush became an increasingly popular residential neighborhood.

The Prospect Lefferts Gardens Historic District, located, on the northern boundary of the old village, centers on the only substantial concentration of urbanistic -rowhouses in Flatbush.

Settlement in Flatbush probably began in 1652,2 although farms within the boundaries of the Dutch village known as Midwout or Middlewoods, were probably settled as early as the 1630s by fanners moving north from the settlement of Nieuw Amersfoort. Midwout was one of the six towns of Kings County to be founded while the area was under Dutch rule. The other five were Breuckelen, later Brooklyn, located to the north of Midwout; Boswijk, later Bushwick, to the northeast; Nieuw Amersfoort, later Flatlands, to the south; New Utrecht, to the wast; and Gravesend, an English-speaking settlement, the first in America established by a woman, to the southeast. Hie village of Midwout was founded in response to the Dutch West India Company's request that "the people be induced to establish themselves in the more suitable places with a certain number of inhabitant in the manner of towns, villages and hamlets as the English are in the habit of doing."

The farms of Midwout were originally laid out in an erratic manner and were not easily defensible; thus, in 1665 a plan for a new village was accepted by Governor Peter Stuyvesant under the condition that plots be sat aside for a church, a school, a courthouse, arid a tavern. The heroes of the farming families were bu5.lt along what is now Flatbush Avenue with farm plots stretching east and west from the houses in long narrow strips.

The center of the early village was located where Church and Flatbush Avenues now cross, and the first church on western long Island was erected there. Midwout was chosen by Stuyvesant as the site for the Dutch Reformed Church because of its central location among the six settlements. The church was deeded a large plot of land and in 1662 the first church building, a frame cruciform structure, was completed. This building was replaced in 1699 by a larger stone structure that was* in turn, replaced by the present Flatbush Dutch Reformed Church of 1793, built on the foundations of the second church. This handsome Federal style structure was designed by architect Thomas Fardon and is a designated New York City Landmark, The site is -the oldest in New York City in continuous use for a house of worship.

The courthouse that Stuyvesant had requested was erected next to the church, and the first public school was built in 1658 just opposite the church. In 1787 the private Erasmus Hall Academy, the first secondary school chartered by the New YorkState Board of Regents, was founded on Flatbush Avenue just south of the village school, on land donated by the Dutch Reformed Church. Among -the original patrons of the Academy were Alexander Hamilton, Aaron Burr, John Jay, and Robert Livingston, The original Academy building still stands within the courtyard of the present high school and is a designated Landmark.

Due to its central location among the early Dutch towns, Midwout became the marketing, legal, end governmental center for the Dutch settlements of Long Island. In 1654, when the Dutch ceded their holdings in New Netherlands to the English, Midwot was renamed Flatbush: an English translation of the Dutch "Vlaake Bos," a name often given to Midwout. This was one of the few changes that affected the Dutch farmers under English rule. The outlying areas of icings County were left alone by the new rulers, and it was not until well into the 19th century that English became the common language of the town.

During the Revolutionary War the residents of Flatbush chose to remain neutral, but on August 27, 1776, they became involved in the Battle of long Island, The village lay in the line of the northern advance of the British troops under lord Cornwallis and a number of skirmishes occurred in the Flatbush area. Flatbush was oc









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